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Exhibition (below) of the advertisements in the Baker Library of the Harvard Business 
School entered for the Harvard Advertising Awards founded by Edward W. Bok. 







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HANCOCK 0422 






Harry F. Stoddard 



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^y4T'V) Boston Automobile Club 

^^•5' HOTEL STATLER 



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MRS. ROGERS WINS 
HONOR FROM HOOVER 



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Is Designated as President's 

Representative in Veterans' 

Affairs 



[From lli'i <iil IViifthinnlon Burran] 

WASHINGTON. \Uiich n -President 
r today designated Rcpi 
Edith N. Rogers of Massachusetts as his 
personal representative in matters deal- 
ing with the care of veterans of the 
world war. Thus Mrs. Rogers enjoys 
the honor of having served in this 
capacity under three Presidents — Hard- 
ing. Coolidge and Hoover. 

Mrs. Rogers Visitod the President this 
morning and they had a long discussion 
of industrial conditions in New Eng- 
land. The President assured her of his 
keen interest in rehabilitating the tex- 
tile industry, and in building up a larger 
export trade for Boston and other 
England ports. He asked Mrs. R 
during the next few weeks to confer 
with business leaders in all the New 
England states, and to report to him 
before the assembling of Congress in 
April. She left for New York tonight. 
where she will confer with busi 
men who have New England 
and Friday she will be in Boston for 
similar conferences. 



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FRANCES 

GETTY: 



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Assisted by 

MME. PIERETTO-BIANCO 

Accompanist 

HARLAND A. RIKER 

Flutist 



Miss Gettys is a graduate of the University of Nebraska. She studied 
two seasons with Mme. Pieretto-Bianco in Rome for concert and with 
Maestro Camilli for Opera. She made her debut in Terni, Italy. 



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LONGFELLOW IN CONGRESS 

The Senate recently celebrated the birthday 
of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. Dr. Cope- 
land recalled the anniversary, noted 'the 
effort to build the Longfellow Highway "from 
the land of E.vangeline to the Queen of the 
Antilles," and asked that in connection with his 
brief remarks there be printed in the Record 
the poem called "The Builders." Senator Neely 
called for the reading of the pcem in full— "it 
would be so much more interesting and instruc- 
tive than anything else tha(> we have heard in 
the Senate today." The ensuing debate covered 
a wide range. Mr. Heflin participated. So did 
Mr. Bruce. 

Mr. Neely related an old story— but the Sen- 
ate, according to the weracious chronicle in the 
Record, laughed at it just the same — about the 
man who was not sure whether his wife required 
him to buy a camisole or a casserole. 

There were gracious courtesies, "the Senator 
from West Virginia yielded to the Senator from 
Maryland" in the traditional manner, and fin- 
ally Mr. Swanson ventured to hope that "the 
clerk may be now allowed to read the poem."' 
Just where the clerk found the poem we do 
not know. Possibly Senator Copeland carries it 
about with him. Anyhow, he was able to recite 
the first stanza. But the Chief Clerk read all 
nine, from "All are architects of fate" to "one 
boundless reach of sky," and the Senate then 
resumed "as in committee of the whole, the con- 
sideration of the bill authorizing (he acquisition 
of a site for a farmers' produce market" in the 
District of Columbia. The incident was not un- 
pleasant, yet we think Longfellow's memory has 
been more highly honored. 






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RALPH W.Vl.lKi EMERSON: AN UNFAMILIAR PORTRAIT 

From a miniature painting i>y Mrs. Richard Rlldreth, In 1844, when 

be waa thirty-one, about two yean after his withdrawal from the 

Second Church in Boston 






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PLYMOUTH "S &£" 

JANE COWL 

in Stephen Phillips' romantic drama 

"PAOLO and FRANCESCA" 

With Philip Merivale and Guy Standing 

In response to tremendous demand Miss Cowl 
will play "Paolo and Francesco" four mat- 
inees and four nights NEXT WEEK. Tues 
Wed., Thurs. Mats. 50c to i'A.OO. Sat. Mat' 
50c to $2.50. Tues.. Wed.. Thurs., and Sat 
Eves. 60c to S3. 00. 




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Abov< — Self-Portrait of t'hilde Has- 
sans, Included in An Extensive 
Retrospective Exhibition of His 
Work at (he Buffalo .Museum of 
Fine Arts, in Honor of the Boston 

Horn Painter's Seventieth year. 
Tlio Portrait Here Reproduced 
Was Painted in 1914. 



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qu«naa. had Wayside 
'nn sign ,n stock for 
20 * M "- "Give you 

Ford "Send me , 
cheek, said Mr. Hue- 
•iener: Which Mr 
Ford did- 






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SEVEN NAMES 
TO BE ADDED TO 
HALL OP FAME 









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Longfellow and Hawthorne 
Among Those to Be Hon- 
ored at May Ceremony 

Special from Monitor Bureau 
NEW YORK— Seven new names 
will be inscribed in the Hall of Fame 
at New York University on May 9, it 
has been announced by Dr. Robert j (ard*~ School 
Underwood Johnson, director. Those | raised funds 



an organization of which he was the 
founder. Madison is remembered for 
his strong support of the Constitu 
tional Convention of 1787_, bis fight to 
defend the neutral rights of the 
United States and his eight years as 
Secretary of State under Jefferson. 
The sculptor is Charles Keck. 

A group of Kentuckians have given 
the bust of Clay — the statesman who 
"would rather be right than Presi- 
dent" — sculptured by Robert Aitken. 

The Museum of the Amer'Tin In- 
dian in New York pays the '.onors to 
Francis Parkman as the first Ameri- 
can historian to understand the In- 
dian and his place in American his- 
tory. This bust is the work of Her- 
mon A. MacNeil. 

In recognition of her services to 

the cause of higher education for 

women, the alumni of the Emma Wil- 

of Troy, N. Y., have 

for the lust of Emm? 



honored are William Cullen Bryant,! Willard. who founded that • institu 

lion in 1822 and was its principal foi 
many years. She later founded 



poet and editor; Nathaniel Haw- 
thorne, author; Henry Wads worth 
Longfellow, poet; James Madison, 
fourth President of the United States; 
f Henry Clay, southern orator and 
!; statesman; Francis Parkman, histo- 
• rian, and Emma Willard, pioneer in 
woman's education. 

Descendants of those thus distin- 
1 guished will unveil the busts, which 
are the work of noted American 
sculptors, and for which the funds 
have been raised in all sections of 
the United States. 

Bryant was the editor of The New 
York Evening Post for 50 years, and 
his bust was given by the present 
owner of that newspaper, Cyrus H. K. 
Curtis. The sculptor was Herbert 
Adams. 

The bust of Hawthorne was given 
by the alumni of Bowdoin College, 
of which the writer was a graduate. 
Daniel Chester French is the sculp- 
tor. 

Next to Hawthorne will be re- 
vealed the bust of Longfellow, who 
was a fellow student at Bowdoin Col- 
lege, and the first reviewer to ap- 
preciate his writing. The benignant 
features of this most popular of 
American poets have been modeled 
by Rudolph Evans, being commis- 
sioned by the American Academy of 
Arts and Letters. 

The bust, of Madison has been pre- 
sented by the National Association 
if Alumni of Princeton University, 



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seminary at Waterforcl, N. Y., and f 
school for women at Athens, Greece 
Frances Grimes was the sculptor. 

The other women figuring in the 
Hall of Fame are Harriet Beecher 
Stowe, Mary Lyon. Alice Freeman 
Palmer, Frances Elizabeth Willard, 
Maria Mitchell and Charlotte Cush- 
man. 

Dr. Johnson said that two or three 
other personages may be honored in 
the May ceremonies, if plans for rais- 
ing funds for that purpose are 
cariied out by certain groups who 
have begun campaigns. 

This ceremony at New York Uni- 
versity will find all save seven of the 
(>.", niches in the Hall of Fame full, 
Dr. Johnson said. The alumni of the 
law school of Harvard University 
hav been invited to contribute funds 
for the bust of Joseph Story, the 
American jurist, and the honor of 
donating the bust of Patrick Henry 
has been reserved for the General So- 
ciety of the Sons of the Revolution. 




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"One If by Land, 

TwoK by Sea" 

Preparations are nearly complet 
the 18th of April celeb the Old 

North Church in Salem street. Bishop 
Samuel o. Baboock will preside, and 
George W. Wickersham, former Attor- 
ney General of the United States, will 
make an historical adOres , this 

the ceremony of carrying the lanterns 
down the center aisle and up into the 
steeple will be performed by the 
young daughters of the rector emeritus. 
Rev. William II. Dewart, Mary and Eliza- 
beth Dewart. 



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OBSERVE GUEST NIGHT 
AT THE WAYSIDE INN 

[Special Dispntcli i<> The Herald] 

MARLBORO, April 15— The annual 
guest night observance of the Colonial 
Club was held tonight at the Wayside 
Inn at South Sudbury. A banquet, was 
served, husbands of club members bring 

The president, Mrs. Geo) 
Hall, was toastmi 

I b. W. H. Albce, Mrs. Edwin 
P. Longley, Mrs. William Lee, Mrs. Ed- 
win Borden, Mrs. George Wallace. Mrs. 
George W. Heys, Mrs. Christian Ander- 
son, Mrs. Prank Saunders, Mrs. Frank 
'.vs. Herbert Via 



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••There are no orchestras," Bald Sti 
. u,.on a time, "there are onl 
and, m a s. nse, weekly at Symphony 
Wall, his saying is fulfilled It Is a, 
y that after ftve years, Mr. Ko 
,lUky has re-consUtut 
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Pastor: VINCENT E. TOMLINSON, D. D., 38 Sever Street 
Pariah Assistant: Mrs. E. A. Hunt, 1 King Terrace Cedar 686-M 
Treasurer: Arthur S. Longley, 41 Oread Street Cedar 977 
Collector : Charles D. Livermore, 15 Blaine Avenue Cedar 4055 
Church School Supervisor : Mrs. L. L. Bullock. 22 Lenox Street Ceilai 4878 

Choir: 
Mabel A. Pearson, Contralto George H. Wheeler, Tenor 

Florence Pike Maynard, Organist and Director 

Calendar Week of May 5th, 1929 
Sunday, May 5th, 10.45 a. m. 

Prelude " Symphonie D'Ariane" Guilmant 

Piano and Organ 

Doxology 
Responsive Reading No. 5 

Quartet "Awake Up My Glory" Rogers 

Scripture Reading 

Solo " Great Peace have they which love Thy law " 

Miss Coolidge Rogers 

Prayer and Choir Response " Supplication " Scott 

Quartet " Twilight and Dawn " Speaks 

Hymn No. 5 

Sermon " The Secret of Success in Church Work " 
Rev. V. E. Tomlinson, D. D. 

Quartet " Peace I Leave with You " Roberts 

Offertory " Meditation " (Piano and Organ) Mietzke 

Hymn No. 260 
Benediction 

Postlude " Toccata " Dubois 

Our Choir is assisted today by Miss Vernice Coolidge, Soprano, Miss Elna Mickels, 

Pianist, and Mr. Harry C. Robinson, Bass. 
This Sunday, May 5th, marks the 29th anniversary of Dr. Tomlinson's pastorate of 

this Church and people. The vase of roses upon the altar is a tribute of 

respect and love from the parish, and the opening buj is to bespeak 

opportunities for the coming year. 







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Tulip Sunday Finds 
Public Garden Aglow 

Sixty thousand tulips are in blossom 
in the Public Garden, and tomorrow is 
designated as Tulip Sunday. The day 
varies but slightly from year to year. 
Sometimes it is a week earlier when the 
blossoms are at the peak of their beauty. 
The weather has been quite unfavorable, 
but the blooms have come along well 
during the last few days. 

Employees of the Park Department say 
that none of their work gives them great- 
er satisfaction or greater disappointment 
than that of tulip cuiture. Most of the 
bulbs in the Public Garden came from 
Holland last summer and were in the 
best of condition when planted. But 
some of the most expensive varieties 
have not done so well as those concern- 
ing which doubts were entertained. 
There is greater uniformity in the growth 
this year than last year. Only a few 
of the sixty-seven beds have ragged out- 
lines. 

William P. Long, chairman of the Park 
Department, made an official inspection 
of the Public Garden flower show this 
morning and announced that every flow- 
er-lover should make it a point to visit 
the garden today or tomorrow. He pi 
noun«ed the color combinations among 
the best that the gardeners ever ar- 
ranged. 



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OCHS IS VISITOR AT 
NEWSBOYS FOUNDATION 

Adolph S. Ochs. publisher of the New 
York Times, and a few friends visited 
the Harry E. Burroughs Newsboys 
Foundation at 10 Somerset, street, last 
night. Mr. Ochs was accompanied by 
, Rabbi Harry Levi of this city; Rabbi 
Jonah Wise of New York. Rabbi Harry 
Abrams of Boston, and Henry Penn the 
florist. 

The New York publisher placed the first 

I signature in the new guest book signing 

J himself as of the class of 1869 which 

I was a year when he was selling news- ' 

papers himself in Knoxville. Tenn. Rabbi 

Levi and Mr. Penn also signed the book - 



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Adolph S. Ochs and Some of His Young Hosts 

Mr. Ochs, Who Publishes the New York Times, Was in Boston Yesterday and Yisited the Harry »:. Bur 
roughs Newsboys Foundation. He Addressed Several Groups of the Beys For Whom lie Has a Warm Regard, 
Having, Himself, Been 8 Newsboy in Knoxville, Tenn. As a Concluding Feature He Presented the Founda 
tlon with a Printing Press Which Will He Shipped from New York on Saturday 



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ADVENTURERS ARRIVE IN HUB 



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Miss Clairenore Stinnes. daughter of the late Hugo Stinnes. German steel m;i;- 
nat5, and C. A. Soderstrom, Swedish sportsman, who arrived here last night on 
their 'round the world tour by motor car. They have covered 26,500 miles already. 



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Miss Stinnes, on World Tour, Is More 
Interested in Motors Than Romance 



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Miss Clairendre Stinnea, world roam- 
ing daughter of the late Gen 
magnate, Hugo Stinnes, and her com- 
panion, C. A. Soderstrom, Swedish 
sportsman, left Boston yesterda 
Worcester, their ni In their 

motor tour around the world. 

Before they left I erday 

the couple was honored by Gov. Allen 
?nd the Boston Automobile Club, The 
Governor presented Miss Stin 
pin bearing the seal of the common- 
wealth; Harry F. Stoddard, manager 
of the Automobile Club, praised Miss 
Stinnes for being the first of her sex 
to circle the globe by motor. He pre- 
sented the couple memberships in the 
Automobile Club and touring informa- 
tion about the rest of their trip. 

Miss Stinnes and Mr. Sodcrstrom 
dined at the famous Wayside Inn be- 
fore proceeding to Worcester. Miss 
Stinnes took particular interest In the 
inn because she has met Henry Ford. 
ver of the historii hostelry. 
- takes more interest in motor cars 



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than in romance nnef.said yes- 

terday. As a motor racer in Europe 
she ha-- ocen pitted against the nervi- 
in the world and has won 
third and fourth places in competition 
against them. 

The couple has visited 23 countries 
thus far. When they complete then 
trip they will have toured 34 cities In 
this < 

They have had many thrilling adven- 
tures in their roaming in strange parts 
of the globe, although Miss Stinnes is 
not very talkative on the subject. 

In Russia a mob of 6f) men attacked , 



them and were held off by a gun in the 
hands of Sodcrstrom. They lost their 
way in a South American desert and 
nearly perished before they reached a 
water hole and assistance. 

Next month they will said for Europe 
after a two years' tour. They left Ber- 
lin on the world tour on May 25, 1927. 
Both intimfted 

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LEAGUE FOR PEACE 

TO MEET IN SUDBURY 

The Women's International League 
for Peace and Freedom will hold its 
spring outing at the Wayside Inn at 
Sudbury today on invitation of Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Ford. 

Reports of the Detroit meeting will 
be read by Emily Greene Balch. na- 
tional president; Alice Maflbn Holmes, 
executive secretary for Massachusetts, 
and Mrs. Martha Helen Elliot, chair- 
man of the Massachusetts league. 
Among the prominent women holding 
official connection with the league arc 
Mary E. Woolley, president of Mt. Hoi- 
yoke College: Dr. Alice Hamilton, pro- 
fessor at the Harvard medical school, 
and Miss Zara du Pont, sister of former 
Senator Coleman du Pont of Delaware. 
Tea will be served after the business 
session. 



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Mary Kenney O'Sullivan 

INSPECTOR 



DEPARTMENT OF LABOR AND INDUSTRIES 

DIVISION OF INDUSTRIAL SAFETY 

STATE HOUSE. BOSTON 



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A PROPOSAL FOR 

A STATEMENT OF THE FOREIGN POLICY 

ADVOCATED BY THE 
UNITED STATES SECTION OF THE 

Women's International League for Peace and Freedom 

AS 
Presented by EMILY GREENE BALCH, President 

TO THE ANNUAL MEETING AT DETROIT, APRIL 24—27, 1929. 

Believing that it is useful from time to time to take a long look ahead and try to think out what we 
believe in and desire, we feel that the beginning of a new Presidential admin- 
istration is an appropriate moment for such an effort 



I. UNDERLYING PRINCIPLES 

We stand for a national policy based on a sense of the 
common interest of all peoples and permeated with good 
will and respect toward all races and all cultures. 

We believe that those who represent the country 
officially are charged not only to care for our national 
interests but also to express the growing concern of our 
people for other nations and for the great impersonal 
treasures of our common humanity, such as knowledge 
and beauty. 

We hold that national sovereignty does not mean that 
a nation may do what it chooses, but that nations like 
individuals are bound to consider the effects of what they 
do upon other nations. 

We perceive that good taste and good feeling require 
as much modesty in speaking of our country .is of 
ourselves, and we long to see our governmental Bpokes 
men and representatives feel this and realize th.n 
patriotism does not mean "pooled self-esteem." 

We are convinced that the world will never enjoy 
secure peace until it is commonly understood and 
accepted that different economic systems, even those 
founded on such, diverse principles as private property 
and communism can subsist in peace at the same tune and 
that it ential to educate public opinion to realize 

the futility on the one hand of revolution and violence 
and on the other hand of efforts to suppress and coerce 
public opinion 



II. THE MACHINERY OF PEACE 



Our motto is Prepare Peace. To this end we advocate 

the following measures: 

(1) Membership in the World Court and signature of 
the optional clause accepting compulsory jurisdiction. 

(2) Full membership in the League oi Nations on the 
understanding that the United States is exempt from any 
obligations to supply military force or join in mihtar\ 
measures. We would like to see the United States not 
only make this the condition of its own membership, but 
express its earnest desire to see the League itself renounce, 
or at least abstain from, all use of military sanctions. 

(3) A thorough-going provision of treaties tor the 
pacific settlement of disputes We desire the Speed) 
ratification of the Pan American Arbitration Treaty and 
the negotiation of a treaty with Great Britain along the 
most modern and comprehensive lines 

(4) International agreements not merely for reduction 
of armaments all around, but for the fundamental trans 
formation of the whole type and purpose of armed 
forces, giving them a purely police character and aban 
doning everything st.i tf studies, manoruvrea or weapons 

directed to the malting of war This change would 
mean that the army and navy would no longer consider 
questions such as strategic advantage, naval bases, coaling 

stations, and sell sufficiency in the matter o\ oil and 

other technical necessities, but could develop on the con 
structive side, in works of engineering, sanitation, etc., 



in which they so distinguished themselves in Havana and 
Panama, and in preparation for relief and protection in 
times of catastrophe. 

(f) A well-equipped Department of State supported 
by ample appropriations, keeping in touch with an 
instructed and interested public opinion by means of 
yearly public reports to Congress such as are made by 
the other Departments of our Government, and infusing 
into all its representatives at home and abroad, from the 
greatest Ambassador to the humblest consular office 
assistant, a modern conception of international diplomacy 
treed from all bad diplomatic traditions of desire to 
advance national prestige and get the better of other 
nations. The foreign service should be made accessible 
to the fittest regardless of sex or income, and opportuni- 
ties for preparation for such service should be expanded 

Passports and visas should be as little needed as they 
were before the war and charges should be reduced t" 
a minimum for immigrants as well as for other travellers 

(6) Recognition of all <h facto governments without 
attempting to pass on their constitutionality or other 
characteristics. 

(7) Peaceful readjustments where changes are called 
for. To prevent peace becoming a guarantee of the 
status quo and a consecration of injustice the great neces 
sity is a conciliatory and friendly spirit ready to consider 
grievances fairly. Through negotiations or conferences 
solutions must be sought and found. The Versailles 
Treaty is no more unchangeable than other historical 
settlements, but it should be changed not by violence, 
hut by consent and amended not to satisfy one set of 
partisans but for the maximum benefit of the whole 
community of peoples. 



Ill DEMANDS FOR THE USE OF FORCE 
APART FROM WAR 

The passing of war will not mean the disappearance nl 
demands for the use of force especially in connection 
with (a) defense against aggression, actual or appre 

hended; (b) danger to the persons of nationals abroad; 
and (c) financial claims. 

(a) With regard to danger of aggression we urge the 
working out of methods lor bringing organized public 
opinion to bear quickly, steadily and effectively to pre 

vent any resort to aggressive measures For possible 

contingencies where inteniation.il pressure or sanctions 
might seem necessary we would like to see plans carefully 
prepared beforehand for exerting international economi< 
pressure always excluding .my use of the hunger blockade 

and concentrating on the financial interests of the class m 
power. It seems to us clear that with modern develop 
incuts national self-defense by the method of war is 
obsolete and that the security of each country must be 
secured through international arrangements securing the 

safety of all. 

We hold that it would be intolerable for the Um'ted 
States to block an effort to use such international police 
measures for the preservation of the peace ol the world 
and prevention of oppression, and we favor Mime juch 



policy as that embodied in the Capper Resolution in 
the Senate and the Porter Resolution in the House pro- 
viding for control of export of arms to this end. 

We urge that this action on our part should be 
coupled with an attempt to reach an understanding with 
Great Britain, as to sea law basing it on the new situation 
created by the Kellogg pact 

(b) With regard to protection of nationals abroad 
and with regard to all phases of the question ot interven- 
tion we look hopefully tor an elaboration of international 
law and practice which shall put an end to arbitrary 
action in which a government acts as judge and executor 
in its own cause 

(c) Especially in the thoroughly legal field ot financial 
claims we insist that proceedings, including both decisions 
and sanctions, should be regularized an a basis ot 
organized justice and mutual consent. In inter American 
relations especially this would appear to be equally easy 
and necessary 

Cur attitude toward war makes u impossible tor us to 
be interested in trying to make war les> terrible by 
eliminating one or another form oi fighting Neverthe- 
less it is perfectly consistent with this to support, as we 
do, any agreements which will put a stop to research in 
the application of science to destruction and end invest 
ment and preparation in this line These thing! are a 
danger and an evil here and now 

We hold that the Monroe Doctrine should cease to be 
an expression ot the will ot one country and that there 
should be no claim on the part ot the United States to 
rights not equally open to all American peopl. 

We are happy that the powerful industrial nations m 
their relations with less advanced peoples arc not faced 
with the alternative ot neglect or subluxation and that 
they can he helpful to them in numberless wavs in con 
nection with health, education, economic development 
and financial and political stability without infringing at\ 
their independence or sell reaped 

We are opposed to the imposition or maintenance ot 
Control ot one people by another against its will 

With regard to the Philippines as ebewheie we stand 
by this principle but this does not necessarily mean that 
the best and most acceptable solution tor the Filipinos 
may not be sonic continuing relation with the United 
States, perhaps more or less like that ot Hawaii It thev 
become a separate and independent ..mntrv then security 

should be guaranteed by all the Pacific powers and by 

their joining the League ot Nations 

We desire to s lV oui Occupation ot Haiti completely 

liquidated bv 1936 when the Treaty on which it rr-b 
expires We urge that tin- President at onCC appoint a 
Study Commission to visit Ham and rep r i suggestions, 
ittei consulting with different types of opinion there, as 

to how to make the bet U8C ot the tew I9J6 

to prepare < successful transition to restored inde 
pendent 

YVi in:;, the withdrawal ol the Mamies Irom N 

ragua and constant watchfulness to prevent eeonomii 
political abuses in Liberia 

In Europe we heai much of minority population! 
tin- Germans in the Tyrol, or th< H 






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in Roumania. Our minorities are our Negro fellow- 
citizens and the Indian wards of the Nation, and all 
groups who feel themselves in any way discriminated 
against. 

The Negro problem is one that everyone can help in 
singlehanded for it arises mainly because of the stupid- 
ities and cruelty of race prejudice. We look forward to 
the day when there will be no more inconvenience or 
self consciousness connected with race than with the 
possession of blue eyes or brown eyes. As regards 
legislation we urge the passage of the Dyer anti-lynching 
bill. 

Our treatment of the Indians has been recently ex- 
posed authoritatively and effectively and we call upon 
the new Secretary of the Interior and upon Congress to 
at last put this matter on a proper basis with really 
adequate appropriations. It is for such work as this 
and as the generous equipment of our State Depart- 
ment that our tax money should be freely spent, not for 
cruisers. 



V. INTERNATIONAL ASPECTS OF BUSINESS 



It is a superstition to suppose that conflicts of interest 
necessarily mean war. Not one major clash of interest in 
a hundred ever has led to war and today war would cost 
more than any resulting economic advantage whatever 
could repay. Nevertheless if war is to be avoided there 
is need of statesmanlike direction of economic forces. 

The two fundamental needs appear to be a new atti- 
tude and purpose in and toward business and rapid and 
intelligent development of codes of international law and 
arrangements — some of them voluntary, as for instance 
agreements between organizations of business men, and 
some of them official and obligatory — for the direction 
of business in its international aspects. 

Hitherto the accepted way of looking at economic 
policies affecting outside peoples has been shortsighted 
and selfish in practically all countries. We in the United 
States have unfortunately become accustomed to deal 
with tariffs, immigration laws and other policies that 
regard other countries as well as our own without any 
concern for how others are affected. This needs to be 
chanced. 

Steps toward the desired developments in economic 
problems would include the following: 

International Understanding and Controls in Business 

Conferences and agreements as to access to raw mate 
rials and natural resources, including power; and as to 
control of international cartels. The working oul ol 
international understandings as to unfair practices in 

international busin 

Foreign Claims 

The development ol international rules a - to claims 
arising out of foreign investments ol all sorts and as to 
the procedure to be followed if the enforcement ol su> |i 
claims should be n< standing claims commis 

sions to deal with questions as they arise, like the 
commission >et up by the governments <>t the United 
States and Canada to their mutual benefit 



Government in Relation to Foreign Loans, etc. 

In the matter of foreign loans and other investments 
we approve a certain kind of authoritative supervision 
by the State Department, provided that it is made 
absolutely clear that this involves no guarantee of claims 
of investors and no protection of them against risks. 

Such supervision should discourage investments which 
are not positively advantageous to the debtor as well as 
to the creditor, and frown upon loans for military pur- 
poses or for other unproductive use, upon investments 
made on unfair or burdensome terms and upon such as 
involve political implications. 

We support the proposal for a Government inquiry 
into concessions and investments already made by U. S 
citizens in Latin America and elsewhere, but especially 
in Bolivia, Haiti and Liberia. A public inquiry into, and 
continuing record of, concessions held by U. S. citizens 
abroad should be part of this policy of governmental 
responsibility. 

Productive Enterprises Abroad 

We are chagrined to see industrial nations starting 
factories and other businesses in non-industrial countries 
under conditions of employment which would not be 
tolerated at home and we urge that the United States 
should confer with the International Labor Office as to 
how abuses along this line can be prevented. 

The United States as Creditor 

We believe that the politicians do not at all realize the 
volume of opinion in this country in favor of a way of 
regarding the war debts quite different from that 
hitherto officially maintained. We think that an inter 
national conference to discuss them would be a good 
beginning and urge that one be arranged, feeling hopeful 
that a solution could be found which, without impovcr 
ishing or overburdening this country, could give new life 
to Europe and change hard and critical judgments of the 
United States into something more friendly. 

Tariff 

We hope tor the day when the United States will 
outgrow its cherished protective system and join other 
countries in a progressive advance toward substantial 
tree trade throughout the world. 

Immigration and Citizenship 

We oppose racial discrimination both in the matter of 
citizenship and the matter of immigration. We urge that 
qualifications for citizenship should be personal, not 
racial, and that so long as our immigration is regulated 
by the quota system, the quota should be extended to 
Asiatic peoples. 

International Traffic in Agencies of Destruction 

There should be no international trade that is contrar) 
to the genera] welfare 

It is one of the glories of the 19th Century that it 
substantially ended traffic in slaves We desire to see this 

abolition made thorough and complete together with thai 
of the criminal traffic in women and children 

The traffic in drugs is being internationally dealt with 
but the profit malting interests uc -till strong enough to 
checkmate the efforts tor effective control li is not 



the poppy growing and opium-smoking of primitive 
communities that is the real menace today, but the 
manufacture of and trading in concentrated commercial- 
ized drugs in industrial countries. 

With regard to these drugs we request the Government 
to study the policy adopted by Spain of announcing 
beforehand the amount of drugs to be bought and the 
allocation of the orders for this amount. 

Especially do we urge taking the profit out of war, not 
by an illusory plan to "conscript capital" when war is 
upon us, but by seeing to it that no private profits from 
preparation for war make the coming of war more likely. 

We hold that there should be no manufacture of or 
traffic in munitions of war for private profit and that the 
U. S. should lead, at Geneva and elsewhere, in urging and 
adopting this policy. 



VI MILITARISM 



We see a menace to American principles and to our 
inherited liberties in the growing idea of military men 
that it is a part of their duty to foster a military spirit. 
We hold that officers of the Army and Navy belong to 
Government services created to execute and not to shape 
the policies of the country. 

We see a dangerous anachronism in Military Training. 
Accordingly we continue to support the policy of the 
Committee on Militarism in Education, opposing military 
education in public high schools and all compulsory 
military training in colleges and universities. 

We propose that the cancellation stamp to advertise 
military training camps should be replaced by one in 
honor of the General Pact for the Renunciation of 
War and that the camps themselves should be replaced 
by camps for useful civilian training in agriculture, 
forestry, etc. 

We hope that our generation may see the end of 
educating men for fighting and that it will come to pass 
that the training given at West Point and Annapolis will 
be transformed until it is in harmony with a new prac- 
tice in international relations. We want not less but 
more training for organised public service and not less but 
greater recognition and rewards for the non-commercial 
type of activity. 

We rejoice to see the development of opinion in the 
churches to the point where it is proposed that they 
"should support and sustain with moral approval indi- 
viduals who, in the exercise of their right of conscience, 
refuse to take part in war or in military training." 

We hold that citizenship should never be denied on 
account of a refusal to take part in war and that those 
who have been deprived of their citizenship on this 
ground should have it restored to them. 



We feel that the country should be not only just but 
generous to the men who have suffered physically or 
financially by the service required of them in the last 
war. These individual victims of the backwardness of 
world civilization are many of them only now, ten years 
after the Armistice, fully showing the effects of what 
they underwent. The toll of the mental cases is the most 
tragic of all. We are spending on cruisers the money so 
bitterly needed for hospitals and provision of every kind. 
We can never repay, we can never make up, to these 
men and their families. To do the little we can do is an 
inescapable debt of honor. 



VII. EDUCATION 



International relations, like all human relations, depend 
on the state of mind — how we feel, what we expect and 
what we intend. 

Education is fundamental, — education both in the sense 
of schools and colleges, whose infinite importance all 
recognize, and in the sense of all that shapes men's minds. 
Of prime interest are the press, the pulpit, the plat- 
form, the movies and the radio, as well as clubs, debates 
and "institutes." 

We urge our universities increasingly to provide special 
courses, at once scholarly and attractive, dealing with the 
history and the ethical bases of international relations. 

We want to see our whole education, from the nursery 
to the post-graduate professional school, directed toward 
a more scientific and more humane understanding of 
human relations. Our generation has not begun to 
realize all that psychology, medicine, philosophy and 
religion can contribute to build up the new civilization 
toward which we are dimly fumbling. We do not need 
to go on as we are doing. We are living far below the 
plane of our own possibilities. 

We are convinced that the growing minds of our 
young people could be helped to develop a new degree 
of tolerance, of imaginative understanding of others, of 
intelligent curiosity as to unlike attitudes and opinions; 
that they could be helped toward the spirit of inquiry 
which leads not to skeptical cynicism but to constructive 
thinking on a scientific basis, and toward a more realistic 
understanding of the world — physical and psychological 
— that they are to live in, and of what their generation 
can do to shape it. 

Conclusion: 

Our immediate program must be far more concrete 
than all this and far more limited. But people must begin 
wanting to reach what lies far beyond the immediate 
horizon if they are to move toward it. Many points in 
the above policy may be open to question, but we feel no 
doubt that its trend is toward the kind of future that we 
want to work for. 



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Will Pour Tea 




JANE COWL 
Who will attend the Cambridge neigh- 
borhood hour festival at the Long- 
fellow estate today. She will preside at 
the tea table in the garden. 



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GENERAL SOCIETY OF THE CINCINNATI 
OPENS ANNUAL MEETING HERE TODAY 





FRENCH DELEGATES TO GENERAL SOCIETY OP THE CINCINNATI MEETING HERE AND FRENCH 

>N8UL 
Left to Right — Baron de la Vernette, Due de Levis Merepoix, J. C. J. Flammand, French Consul in 
Boston; Gen Comte d'Ollone, Comte Arnauld de M. de Malartic 



Among distinguished delegates to the 
annual meeting of the General Society 
of the Cincinnati, which will open this 
morning at 10 o'clock In the Senate 
Chamber of the State House, will be 
five titled Frenchmen, representing the 
Society of the Cincinnati In France, 



They arc Le Due de Broglie, presi- 
dent of the French Cincinnati; Gen 
Comte d'Ollone. Due de Levis Mire- 
polx. Boron de La Vernette and Comte 
Arnauld do Mnures de Malartic 

Pres Lowell of Harvard University 
will trrutrr x lunch to all th>> dele- 
gates this afternoon at 1 at Harvard 



Union, Cambridge. At 4 this after- 
noon the second session will bo held at 
the State House, and at 9 tonight the 
trustees of the Museum of Fine 
will tender the delegates a reception 
In the Tapestry room there. 

Thr meeting will continue tomor- 
row and Frtdt 



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Class of '99 

B. U. - C. L. A. 



LONGFELLOW'S 

WAYSIDE INN 

South Sudbury 

Mass. 



Saturday, June 8th, 1929 






OLIVES 



CELERY 



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TWENTY-EIGHT 
SELECTED FOR 
BOSTON TRIP 



Plans for Junior Achieve- 
ment Trip in Union Con- 
test Are Completed 
by Officials. 

Plans for the 28 prize winners in The 
Union Achievement Contest to go to 
Boston Saturday are completed and 
the announcement of the Junior 
Achievevement leaders who because of 
the excellence of work of their club 
shown In the contest exhibit will ac- 
company the party was made yester- 
day at Junior Achievement headquar- 
ters. These are Mrs. Edward P. 
Sturgeon, leader of the Wo-he-lo Club 
of West Springfield Community Y. M. 
C. A., and Fred Smith, lead*r of 
the Handicrafters Club of Long- 
meadow. Mrs. Stanley Dixon and 
Louis Martyny, members of the staff 
of the Junior Achievement Foundation, 
will also accompany the group, and a 
representative from The Springfield 
Union. 

The boys and girls — 28 in all — are 
the best exhibitors in the achievement 
six weeks work contest which the 
Union has sponsored for five years. 
They will leave Junior Achievement 
Headquarters, 33 F'earl Street, Satur- 
day morning at 6 o'clock, travel by 
.special bus, and return at 9.30 in the 
evening. An interesting 'lay is in 
store for these achievers who will be 
received at the State House by Gov. 
Allen, see the Boston Navy Yard, 
Bunker Monument, and many other in- 
teresting and historical places in Bos- 
ton, will visit Harvard, Radcliffe and 
Wellesley Colleges and stop at the 
Wayside Inn. 



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MISS HARRINGTON ! 
BRIDE IN NEWTON 



Newton Centre Girl Married 
To Arnold D. K. Mason 



Miss Phyllis Louise Harrington, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett 
James Harrington of Newton Centre, 
nnd Arnold Dale Kerfoot Mason, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Edger Mason 
of Highland Park. 111., were married at 
a 4 o'clock ceremony yesterday after- 
noon in the First Baptist Church of 
Newton by the Rpv. Dr. Charles Ar- 
buckle. Preceding the ceremony, the 
father of the bride gave a half -hour of 
organ music and Mrs. M. P. Ford played 
"Oh Perfect Love" on the church 
chimes. The nuptial marches were 
played by Raymond C. Robinson, or- 
ganist at King's Chapel. 

Mr. Harrington gave his daughter In 
marriage, and her .sister, Miss Anne 
Harrington, was maid of honor. The 
bridesmaids were the Misses Eleanor F. 
Carr of Winchester, Judith M. Dimick 
of Providence. Alice Lea Rateliffe of 
Newton. Alice L. Potter of Newton Cen- 
tre, Mildred Simpers of Swarthmore, 
Pa., and Lydia Furbush of Philadelphia. 

Barrett Kerfoot Mason of Highland 
Park, 111., was his brother's best man. 
The usher group comprised E. R. Har- 
rington of Forest Hills, N. Y.; R. S. 
Mason of Evanston. 111.: Clarence C. 
Chaffee of Providence, Edward O. Gei - 
hardy of Milwaukee. Wis.; Frederick 
E. Perfect of Fort Wayne, Ind., and 
Thomas P. Field of Chicago. 

The bride wore a sown of white vel- 
vet with court train, her tulle veil fall- 
ing from a cap of old family Venetian 
point lace, and she carried a sheaf of 
ralla lilies. The maid of honor was 
gowned in pale lavender lace with Irg- 
ho.n hat and had yellow roses a.s her 
flowers. The bridesmaids were in vpricd 
shades of lavpnder lace with leghorn 
hats, their bouquets consisting of spring 
flowers. Cedars and Easter lilies, with 
lighted tapers, were used as the decora- 
tion for the church. 

Mr. Mason, a 1927 graduate of the 
University of Pennsylvania, and his 
bride are to live in Evanston, 111., enter- 
taining their friends after Oct. 1. 



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PHI GAMMA DELTA 
OPENS CONVENTION 

Name Temporary Officers 
£/rat Swampscott 

Special Dispatch to the Globe 
SWAMPSCOTT, June 19^The 81st 
convention of the Phi Gamma Delta 
fraternity opened today at the New 
Ocean House with the election of tem- 
porary officers and reports of officers 
and committees of the past. 

The initial meeting was opened by 
Pres Horace I. Brightman. George 
Snyder and Cecil J. Wilkinson, both 



of Washington, were elected tempo- 
rary officers. 

There was an address by Dr R. H. 
Jordan, Ithaca, N T, originally a mem- 
ber of the Yale chapter of the Phi 
Gamma Delta and now professor of 
education and director of the Summer 
school at Cornell University. Prof Jor- 
dan reported advancements made by 
the fraternity. 

He also told of the editing of a 
manual on "How to Study" and 
urged the members to concentrate 
their efforts for better scholarships. 

Among the delegates are four uni- 
versity men from British Columbia,, 
who traveled more than 2500 miles to 
petition for a charter for membership 
to this international fraternity. 

A tea dance in the late afternoon 
preceded an informal smoker in the 
evening which closed the first day of 
the four-day convention. Registration 
is in. charge of Austin W. Bouteillier 
and R. Kenneth McFarlane. 






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Soup Consomme 

Relishes — Pickles, Olives, Sweet Pickles celery 

Fish 

Roasts — Sirloin of Beef, Pan Gravy 

Short Ribs of Beef, Brown Gravy 
Loin of Pork 
Roast Youlig Chicken with dressing and crcja terry 

sauce 

Specials 



Vegetables — Potatoes Boiled or Mashed 

June Peas Creamed Cauliflower 



Salad 



Pear Salad 



Desserts — 

Choice of one Pudding 

Pie RhubarD Shortcake with whip cream 
Apple 
Prune Ice Cream 

Caramel 

Vsc ilia 

Coffee Tea Cocoa Milk 



Supper and Breakfast a la Carte 



Hours of Meals 



Breakfast 6:15 to 9: 
Dinner 12:00 to 2 

Supper 6:00 to 8 



00 Sundays 8:00 to 9:00 

00 " 12:30 to 2:30 

00 



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NORTH BENNET STREET 
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL 

39 NORTH BENNET STREET 
BOSTON. MASS. 



Comprised of 

The School 

39 North Bennet Street 

Social Service House 
37 North Bennet Street 

Tileston Tenement 
52 Tileston Street 

Caddy Camps 

Maplewood and Bethlehem, N. H. 
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD OF MANAGERS 



Shaw House 
50 Tileston Street 

Industrial Arts Shop 
64 Charles Street 

"Our Farm" 
Boxford, Mass. 



WCO*Ua 



PRESIDENT 

Henkt L. Shattuck 

VICE PRESIDENTS 

James P. M umbos 
Alice Maud Sturois 
Mary E. Williams 



TREASURER 

Russell G. Fessenden 

Clerk 
Francis W. Hunnewell 
director 
George C. Greener 



BOARD OF MANAGERS 



Roger Amory 

Gerardo M. Balboni, M. D. 

Mrs. David D. Barnes 

Albert Bigelow 

Miss Gertrude E. Bigelow 

Miss Grace T. Blanchard 

Mrs. Henry M. Bliss 

Walter H. Bradley 

Miss Mary U. Burrage 

Charles E. Cotting 

Paul G. Courtney 

Mrs. Frederic L. Day 

Mrs. William A. Dupee 



Mrs. L. C. Fenno 
Miss Pauline Fenno 
Russell G. Fessenden 
Miss Ethel A. Forbes 
F. Murray Forbes 
Henry G. Greenough 
Mrs. N. P. Hallowell 
Mrs. Henry L. Higginson 
Mrs. Katharine A. Homans 
Francis W. Hunnewell 
Henry Lefavour, LL. D. 
Judge Frank Leveroni 
Ralph Lowell 
Mrs. Henry Lyman 



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James P. Munroe 

Miss Annie C. Putnam 

Mrs. Monroe Douglas Robinson 

Miss Antoinette Roof 

Miss Helen Sharp 

Henry L. Shattuck 

Quincy A. Shaw 

John Simpkins 

Miss Alice Maud Sturgis 

Miss Gertrude Sturgis 

John A. Sweetzer 

Miss Sylvia Warren 

Miss Mary E. Williams 



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PROGRAM OF ACTIVITIES 

of 

THE NORTH BENNET STREET 
INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL 

1923 - 1924 



FOR THE PRE-SCHOOL ACI. 

Play School for Habit Training 



FOR CHILDREN 5 - - 14 YEARS 
Afterschool Industrial Classes 
Toymaking 

Elementary Cabinet Making 
Printing 
Clay Modeling 
Electricity 
Sewing 

Cooking in School 
Cooking in Homes 
Knitting 
Kinbroidery 



•rational Clubs 
Int e rp reti ve Dancing 
Dramatics 
Girl Smuts 

Study Club 
Piano LeOBOl 

i a 
Home Nursing - 
lain 
Italian ' 





FOR BOYS AND GIRLS 14 - - 18 YEARS 

Recreational Clubs 

Gymnasium 

Basket Ball 

Social Dancing 

Interpretive Dancing 

Dramatics 

Debating 

Lighting Fixture Class 

Embroidery 

Hikes 

Supper Clubs 

North End Lantern - a monthly publication 

Evening Trade Classes - see below 



FOR THE ADULT 

Evening Trade Classes (16 years and over) 
Carpentry 
Cabinet Making 
Woodcarving 
Clay Modeling 
Printing 

Monotype Operating 
Watchrepairing 

Interior Painting and Decorating 
Dressmaking 
Millinery 

Power Machine Stitching 
Italian 



Craft Classes 

Furniture Painting 
Interior Decorating 

Social Clubs 

Dramatics 

Christmas Festivities 

Mothers' Clubs 

Special English Classes for Men and Women 

Community Socials 

Department of Spinning and Weaving 






Hi 8 






■SUSHI 



jftMER A< TIVITl' 
In the City 

Kindergarten 1 ' _• - 7 j • 

Outings to I'.ivks, Beu untiy. - 

Story Telling on the Roof 

"OUR FARM" at Boxford 

Season of 1923 - 300 Campers. 
9}4 weeks 
7,669 mi 
5 week-end parties 

Caddy Camps at Maplewood & Bethlehem, N. II 

Season of 1923 117 boys 

Average time per boy 8 weeks 

Total gain in weight 672 pounds 

Total gain in money $4135.75 

Average per boy :7.60 

51 boys, who otherwise must have left school, 

continued their education: 11 in College and 

40 in High School. 



FOB ALL THE NLKHIBORHOOh 

Vocational Counseling and Placement 

ice Credit Union - A People's Bank 

Home Visiting 

Museum of Old World Objects of ' 
Home Industry 

Italian Embroidery 
die Point 

Caps for Candy Facto; 



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EXTENSION PUBLICITY 

Industrial Arts Shop 

Annual Sale of Antiques 

Annual Play in West Newton 

Fourth of July Celebration on the Common 

Annual Exhibition of Work of Classes and Clubs 



SPECIAL INVESTIGATIONS 1923 - 1924 

Play School for Habit Training 

Lighting Fixture Class 

Industrial Maladjustment of the Educated Foreigner 

Co-operation in Mothers' Aid Cases 



CO-OPERATIVE ACTIVITIES 

Public School Classes 

Boys' Prevocational 

Woodworking Shop 

Electrical Shop 
Girls' Prevocational 

Power Machine Operating 

Lunchroom Practice 

Printing 

Correlated Academic Work 
Girls' Continuation School 
U. S. Veterans' Bureau 

Class in Monotype Operating 
North End Civic Association 
Salem Street Clean Up Club 
District Doctor Call Station 
Animal Rescue League Receiving Station 
Probation Officer of Juvenile Court - No. End Office 
Vocational Counselor for Hancock School - Office 
Boston Social Union 
Council of Social Agencies 




14.83 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT 
Fiscal Year Ending August, 1923. 
RECEIPTS 
Balance — Undistributed Income August 31, 1922 S 

-criptions and Contributions 22,860.50 

Department Receipts from Classes, Clubs, Sales, 

Rentals orinn? 

Dividends and Interest AOlU.u/ 

Total Receipts for the year *4S,3 12.83 

DISBURSEMENTS 

Expei eof . 1ir . c 

Salaries for entire staff, 52 persons. . iS5U,UD.^o 

Supplies, equipment, telephone, repairs, heat, 1010917 

fight, power and wages 16,l6t.U 

Insurance, taxes on Tileston Street property, 

interest on Notes for $10,000 donated 1,628.8b 

£44,876.28 

Investment of Income, Special Fund 3,000.00 

Total Disbursements for the year S47, 876.28 

Balance 4365 ° 



Statistics 

Total number of people enrolled in classes and clubs. . . 
Total number of people using building weekly, more 

than 

Population of North End 



1,683 

2,000 
36,000 



Every dollar that is subscribed helps to make a better and more 
productive citizen for the city, State, and country. Amounts from 
$1.00 upwards make vou a participant m this patriotic work. 

ilv Deed vour financial support. Will you help those who are 

trying to help themselves? < Jhecks may be made payable to Russell 

an, 'IV 3 North Bennet 

Boston. 



WOLHcia. 



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Message being: unloaded at. East Boston airports after flight from Washington. Left to right are O H Zaun and C H 
Prentice ofthc Underwood Typewriter Company, which firm typed the message on a giant typewriter, and Appleton 
Kini and Mai. Charles A. Malley, members of the Boston R ea Estate Fvoh^ixo r: a t?„u- -* i«i <;. ^.-« l". ---r. 



^" l,tc "• . VT i T\* ii' u *i IV ' » , 'it m ,ype " lne mesi,: »ffe on a giant typewriter, and Appleton 

King and Maj. Charles A. Malley, members of the Boston Real Estate Exchange. G. A. Rohr of Atlantic City who made 

the flight with the message is at extreme right. 



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AT THE WAYSIDK INN 

DEMONSTRATE" BV 

North Bennet Street Inclustrial School 
39 North Bennet Street, Boston, M^ss. 

IF YOU SEND SAMPLE COLOR AND AMOUNT 

REQUIRED, ORDERS FOR HOMESPUN WILL 

BE PROMPTLY FILLED. 



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Ford Gets Ancient N. E. 
Boots for His Museum 



I Special Dispalrli to The Herald I 
HAVERHILL, July 29— A pair of 
antique long leather boots, said to 
have been made in the town of 
Merrimac 100 years ago, were dis- 
posed of today by B. Shinberg of 
I he Gilbert Shoe Company to the 
Henry Ford Museum at Dearborn, 
Mich., where they will he displayed 
with other anrient New England 
relirs. 



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Henry Ford Is 66 Today; 
Inspects Dearborn Property 

Detroit, July 30 (A.P.) — Henry Ford 
was sixty-six today. However, as far 
as he was concerned, the day was much 
like any other in his busy life. Inspec- 
tion of property at Dearborn, including 
visits to the Ford farms and experimental 
laboratories and the Fordson automobile 
plant, promised to be the order of the 
day. 

At Mr. Ford's office it was said that 
although he might pose for a few mo- 
tion picture views he would not have 
more than the usual number of visitors 
at "Fairlane," his estate in Dearborn, 
which is but a short distance from the 
farmhouse in Greenfield township where 
he was born July 30, 1863. Mr. Ford 
planned to leave this evening for West 
j Orange, N. J., to visit his friend, Thomas 
A. Edison. 



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FORTY BEAUTIES IN NEW CHEVROLETS 
IN "MISS NEW ENGLAND" PARADE SERIES 




MAYOR NICHOLS WITH A GROUP OF BEAUTIES WHO CAME TO 

CITY HALL IN THE NEW CHEVROLETS 

Miss Boston Is Without a Hat 



The first of a series of "Miss New 
England" pageant parades was held in 
this city yesterday when a bevy of 
pretty girls, all candidates for the 
honor of being adjudged the most 
beautiful girl in New England, toured 
the Back Bay and downtown Boston 
in a score or more of Chevrolet models 
that vied with the girls when it came 
to a question of attractiveness. 

Leaving the Hotel Kenmore at 11:30, 
the 40 beauties arrived at City Hall 
soon after 1 o'clock, after attracting 
a great deal of attention as they rode 
through the streets in beautiful new 
Chevrolets, trim, sporty, colorful. At 
City Hall the girls all piled into one 
of the larger cars that had been driven 
onto the spacious plaza in front of the 
hall on School st, and there they 



had photographs taken greeting* the 
chief executive of the city. Mayor 
Nichols received the beauties and chat- 
ted pleasantly with them, showing a 
particular interest in "Miss Boston." 
Later they visited Bunker Hill and the 
Navy Yard. 

Last evening the beauties paraded 
the entire length of Revere Beach 
boulevard over a route from the Hotel 
Kenmore which they will traverse 
nightly beginning at 8:30. 

Today they will visit the Wayside 
Inn at Sudbury, tomorrow they will 
tour Franklin Park and the Blue Hills 
and on Thursday they will go to 
Marblehead. 

The girls are official representatives 
of 40 major cities throughout New 
England beauty pageant being held at 
Spanish Gables, Revere Beach, where 
they are competing for the title of 
"Miss New England." 



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"General" Edith Nourse Rogers Reviews the C. M. T. C. 




Cavalry Units on Parade at Fort Ethan Allen 



(Wide "World Photo) 



Mrs. Edith Nourse Rogers, Member of Congress, Is Seen with Major General Preston Brown and Colonel 
Frank Hopkins. A Report That, as a Representative, Mrs. Rogers Is Entitled to the Brigadier General's Sal- 
ute of Eleven Guns Is Disputed by the War Department, Although Such a Salute Is Said to Have Been Given 
Congresswoman Ruth Bryan Owen Recently in Florida. 



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